Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Plaindealer. (Roseburg, Or.) 1870-190? | View This Issue
IfWL'ID STKRV THUnSDAY BT
THE PLAINDEALER PUBLISHIKC COMPANY
One Year payablln advance...
Mouths, " .........
SEPTEMBER 10, 1S05.
Tho demand for American wool was
light toward tho closo ot last month,
owing to tho heavy imports ot foreign
wool. In addition to this, Messrs. Jus
tice, Battsman & Co. assigned ".mother
cause. for the present quietness." They
say that "manufacturers arc disappointed
in regard to orders for their fabrics." At
that time when the prices for goods had
to l fixed they were out of wool ; tho
new clip was in tho hands of simulators
whoso demands as to price seemed ex
travagant and dearer wool was inevitable.
Successful labor strikes iuvolving higher
wages in addition to dearer wool pointed
to the necessity of higher prices for
goods, and Jiauufacturers refused to take
orders except at an advance. Forehni
manufacturers at this time having ample
supplies of wool secured at the lowest
prices on record, and being free from tho
embarrassments which surround Arnerl
can manufacturers, ot which tney were
quick to see their advantage, freely
booked orders at lower values than
domestic manufacturers could name.
Liberal orders went abroad for goods
that heretofore had been made at home
When American manufacturers discov
ered that the wool boom was over and
that American prices had tailed to reach
those current at this time last year, they
modified their prices for goods. But it
was then too late to recover the business
that bad been secured by foreign mills.
Thus it is that owing to heavy imports of
raw wool and the loss of considerable
business for the American mills, the
home demand for wool has been too light
to give that buoyant tone to tho Ameri
can market that is now being enjoyed by
foreign wool markets.
The time is fast approaching when
parties will have to define their positions
on tho living issues of the day Issues in
which the people feel a deep interest.
American protection, ss it is called
will be the paramount issue cf 1SS6. It
will be the battle cry. Uar platlurm is
plain and exsilr understood. The three
principal planks are. "protection, sound
mosey and Nicaraugua canal."
Under the ptotection plank we favor
high tariff and restriction ot foreign im
The sound money plank must be
strong enough to make gold, silver and
paper interchangeable, one with the
other. Limit the coinage of either gold
or silver when necessary and call in or
issue out paper money as emergency may
Plonk three, should demand tUoJm-
Canal to be kept under tho United States
If any European wwer objects, tell
them to go to darkest Africa, or that
other place, and if they hesitate to obey
the mandate point to the Stars and
Stripes and say "skedtddlc."
FACTS FOR FARMERS.
The home market for American farm
ers esiais wherever there is a factory or
an employment which depends in any
way upon manufacturing. The marvel
of American industry Las been Uie diver
sification of industry generally during
the last third of a century particularly
toward and in the West. Take, for ex
ample, prodigious manufacturing indus
tries o! Illinois, not to speak of Indiana
and Ohio. Manufacturing industry has
likewise, although a little later, been de
veloped in the Southern States.
Even west of the Mississippi river vast
manufacturing interests have been (level
oped with unprecedented rapidity down
to the time when the democratic party
two yeara ago took hold ct the govern
ment under pledge to revolutionize in
dustry to the basis of "low tariff or free
Senator I'etTer, of Kansas, threatens
that if any more bonds are issned with
out the sanction of congress ha will pro
pose their repudiation. Possibly he
may, but if he should he will be con
fronted with the result of his own repu
diation instead of that of the bonds.
The facts of the business are that when
the country votes officials into positions
it is morally and legally held for their
acts, and cannot escape the obligations
This is accepted by all as an indisput
able axiom, and however much we may
object to the bonds, we must accept
them as long as the administration, in
power continues to issue them. The
only escape is to impeach the adminis
tration, or patiently await the constitu
tional limit of its existence, and then see
to it that a succeeding one is chosen that
will not engage in such outrageous pro
ceedings. The people however want no
repudiation. East Oregonian.
Governor Lord has appointed Henry
E. McGinn judge of department No. - of
the circuit court for the fouith judicial
district. There were about 120 lawyers
recommending Mr. McGinn as qualified
for the place, and about 100 indorsing
Charles II. Carey, including those who
igned for J. F. WaUou. Itccommend
ing Mr. 3IcGinn were Judges Bellinger
and Gilbert, of the United States court;
Judge Stearns ami Stephens, of the state
circuit court; ex-Attorncy-Gcncral
George II. Williams, ex-Senator J. N.
Dolph, Uofus Msllory, O. F. I'axton,
Judge Ualeigh Slott, F. A. E. Starr. Wal
lace McCamant, John M. Gearin, Joseph
Simon, Alfred F. Sears, J. V. Beach and
othets of prominence. For Mr. Carey
wero Messrs. Cake, Zera Snow, W. D.
Fenten, A. H. Tanner. C. J. McDougall,
W. W. Cotton, L. It. Webster and others.
God's Regular Army, that arrived in
Ashland recently to fight sin, seems to
have found Satan in its midst. Lieutcn
ant-General Pardy decided to reduce
Captain Carroll, claiming that he was
not strong enough to resist tlio tempta
tion of Uio ilovil, and ho proposed to do
this by oxecutiro order. Ttm captain
objected to tins prococdiug and docllnod
to surrender his commiwion, and at tho
saruo time retaliated upon Uio lieutenant-
general with various charges.
Tho Mlowiug patriotic aontiuionls
wero Utered by lion. Dinger Hermann
11 the House of Representatives on
October U, 1S03.
The time has now come in our his
tory that wo are admonished to proviun
just restrictions as to all immigration.
If the liberty and tho union of theso
states shall agaiu be imperiled, it will
be from the anarchistic, tho uuliceuecd,
the lawless, the debased, and tho irre-
iousiblo rabble from other lands. Let
us, as tho representatives of tho people,
from the lookout of this capital discern
the dauger nignals from afar, and so leg
islate that tho American fireside, Amer
ican purity, American labor, and tho in
tegrity of the nation Ehall be sacredly
preserved from Uio incendiary influence
of the lawless, or the mercenary attrac
tion of cheap alien labor as well as from
the corrupting tempUtioos of corporate
power and aggregated wealth. Tho no
blest inspiration of a worthy people is
honorable eelf preservation. Ab the
Holy Writ sayeth, 'He that provideth
not for his own household is worso than
The mission of the republican yurtv
years ago was uciiicauM 10 ine
causo of labor. It found four millions of
wage-earners in bondage and made them
free. It destroyed American slave labor
and it is now sworn to see that foreign
slave labor shall not destroy us. It is
this devotion to the cause of liberty and
unfettered toil that has mado the Amer
ican people dread uo truster, fear no
king, and kneel to nono but God."
These are true and noble utterances.
and will surely meet with a hearty re
sponse in every patriotic American heart.
These are times, as Mr. Hermann says,
to guard against the insidious approach
of foreign influences that wil sap the
foundations of civil and religious liberty,
and bring upon American labor degrada
tion and ruin. Would to heaven thai
all our representatives in congress could
be animated by tho same patriotic emo
tions and principles, for then would dawn
upon this land of ours an era of hope the
brightest, and of prosperity to the indus
trious toiler now almost reduced to perf
dom through foreign immigration to our
PATRONS OFTIIE FAIR.
Those worthy souls who have gone to
the expense of time and money to make
a creditable exhibit of the good stock,
poultry, fruit and vegetables and have
given the association words of encourge
ment, are deserving highest praise. In
painful contrast a few have done nothing
to -Aid it, not even speaking encourag
ingly, but stand aloof and by every
word and action try to discourage it.
Those who have on exhibition the splen-
pro-Jucts of Douglas are the men and
women who have some spirit. With a
commendable zeal and an enterprise
which distinguish them as prominent
propJe-wlircoafd sr.'.l iirliion the
gressive forces in communities
progress is showing, thny have devoted
time, labor and money to produce the
many excellent things we see on exhibi
tion at the stock yards and in the pa-
villion. If the hundreds of ethers in the
county would only consider personal re
sponsibility in this matter and do their
duty as those who are on hand with their
products, Douglas county could have one
of the best exhibits in the state.
Work has commenced on tho schemo
to lower upper Klamath lake, which has
been proposed by those awning land on
tho edges of the lake, which, it is
thought, can be reclaimed by this
method. Tho work of blasting out what
is called the "upper rifles" at the source
o! link river was begun last Monday
with a small appropriation aj an experi
ment, which, if successfnl, will be sup
plement by a larger expenditure.
The Kosebnrg public schools opened
with 321 pupils. The corps of teachers
empjoycl last year, with two exceptions,
are in charge. The directors in a par
oxysm of economy cut down the salaries,
even reducing those who previously re
ceived ovly $45 a month. Roseburg
probably pays its educators less than
any town in Oregon, which is not to its
credit. Jacksonville Times.
Better half a loaf than no bread these
democratic good times.
The Oregon counties from which spe
cial exhibits will be Bent to the Exposi
tion are Benton, Lincoln, Polk, Yamhill,
Washington, Coos, Wasco, linn, Union.
Umatilla, Baker, Josephine. Jackson,
Malheur, and numerous miscellaneous
exhibits will be sent in from nearly
every county in the state and many from
Thcro are no new developments in the
water supply of Itoseburg since last
week. The high contracting parties aro
on opiKwitc sides of the gulf. $1005 a
year for ten years. Each party refuses
to budge an inch.
Campers at the Fair.
Below we give a list of camps and
occupants who have had the courage to
come and do their jart to make tho fair
a success : S. P. IJlakeley of Oak Creek,
J. M. Banks and family of Oak Creek,
Robt. Hall, A. E. Smith, A. M. Smith
and wife and P. G. Eubanks of Oakland ;
John Fryer of Kellogg, Miss Myrtle
Wade of Gardiner, John Fryer Scotts
burg, Wal lace Fryer of Kellegg, Miss A.
Elliott of Scottsburg, Mrs. Sarah Sham
brook of Kellogg, Mr. and Mrs. C. W.
Winston of Winston, E. H. Laugh of
Itoseburg, A. G. Barker and family of
Oak Creek, W. E. Chapman and wife of
East Umpqua and two other campers
who were absent at time of visit. These
persons deserve much praise for the in
terest they have taken in the fair. If
others from the valleys generally
had done as well we would have
had one of the grandest con
vocationsone that would have made
this fair one of the best in the state. As
it is, however, the exhibit is good and
much interest manifested. All honor
to those who have done what they could
to Iks present and make so good exhibits
as we have.
The Colls are Tightening.
Sax Fkakci&co, Sept. 17. Tho defense
la trying to break down every witness of
tho prosecution. As each testifies a long
and apparently purposeless examination
by the defense follows, solo object being,
it seems, to entrap tho witness into soma
unimportant contradiction. No'progress
has been made in this respect with any
witness. All who havo testified for tho
people havo stuck to their evidence and
remained firm and ositivo in their iden
tification of Durrant as tho man last seen
with Blanche Lamont.
Today's proceediiigH began with Mitts
Maud Lament again 011 tho pttiiiu, this
tinio to identify a photograph of Blanche.
Although taken threo jirare ago, Maud
said it was very liko Blanche at tho tiuiu
sho disappeared. The dufonso objected
vigorously to tho picture being introduced
as an exhibit, ovidently fearing it would
lead to the further identification of
Blauche as Durrani's companion
Martin Quinlau said ho had lived fur
10 years at Twenty.! bird and Mission
street, near Emanuel church. He has
frequently seen Theodora Burraut in tho
neighboihood, and knew him well by
sight. On the afternoon of April 3 ho
had an engagement with David Clark, at
tho corner of Mission and Twenty-second,
at 4 o'clock. About 10 minutes past 4
he saw Durrant and 11 girl in a dark
woolen dress and .leghorn ha. They
crossed Bartlelt aud Twenty-second
streets goiug towards Emanuel church.
As they passed close to witness, Dur
rant's face was tnrned toward witness
Ho was listening eagerly to something
tho girl was saying. The git I was carry
ing a package tied with a strap.
Durrani's attorney tried to make Quin
Ian admit that he had taxen so many
drinks that day that he couldn't rccog
nize any one, and ttiat his testimony was
practical! v valuelees. Oumlan was re
quired by the defense to detail every
movement he made on April 3, from the
time he rose till night. He told of every
drink he took, and Durrani's attorney
tried to make him admit that he had
visited innumerable saloons, but the
witness was not to be bluffed, and stuck
to his story without variation.
Continuing the cross-examination,
Quintan was asked to describe, the
tresis, sidewalks and houses in the
neighborhood of Emanuel church and
along tho lino of street cars that Quinlan
took from the new city hall to his home
in Mission. Witness said he fixed the
date on which he saw Durrant and the
girl appnechiug the church by the aid
of his friend Clark, with whom ho went
later in the afternoon to seo Clark's
brother, in St, Luke's hospital. The
time he took to go from the city hall to
Mission and Twenty-second streets was
about 13 minutes. For tho put poses of
impeachment defense asked the witness
if he had ever been arrested. The pros
ecution objected and Hit- objection was
The defense tried hard o get in the
fact that Quinlan had been arrested for
assault to commit murder, but as they
bad to admit that Quinlin had been ac
quitted the whole matter was ruled out.
When the oonrt adjourned for tho noon
recess Quinlan was still on the stand for
New Yoke, Sept. 17. Ex-Commodore
James D. Smith, chairman of the
America's cup committee, gave the fol
lowing correspondence to represents
liyes of tho press this forenoon, and in
handing it over bo siiJ:
"The letter first submitted from Iselin
explains itself. I do uot know where to
apply to Lord Dunraveu to get a copy of
Iselin's letter offering to resail Uio pro
tested raco of September 10, but the fol
lowing correspondence shows the fatts,
as Iseliu's letter of Septemler 10 also
does, fhe fact of his desire to resail the
last races or, failing to do this, to sail
the whole match over, was magnani
mous and liberal on Iselin's part, a fact
that surely no one can deny,"
The following is a copy of tho letter
sent yesterday by Iselin to Smith:
"Dear Mr. Smith: 1 inclose copies of
Ducraven's two letters to me. Unfortu
nately I did not keep a copy of the short
note I sent him about resailingTuesday's
race, but as he has my iermissiun to
publish it, you can, of course, obtain a
copy from him. I consider it most un
fortunate that we could not have devised
some way where the last two. races could
have been resailed. I stiil hold that if
Dunraven and myself had consented to
have tho races resailed, tho committee
could have so ordered, and without in
any way affecting their position. Now,
of course, it is too lato to do anything
and all I ask is that my ofler bo fully set
forth in tho roport of your cominitteo
namely, my hailing at the time of the
start and finish' of the lost race, my ask
ing for a meeting of tho cup committee
the next day, my offer toiesail both
races and my willingness to begin tho
whole match over under any conditions
and at any place and time acrceablo to
Dunraven. Very truly yours,
C. Ouvkii Iseus."
Following is a copy of Dunravcn's first
letter to Iselin:
"430 Fifth Avenue, September 11.
Dear Sir. Iselin I have received your
note in which you express tho wish that
yesterday's raco should bo resailed.
This proposition, to which, of course, I
cannot agree, you would havo protested
against, had yon not believed Valkyrio
had caused a foul by committing a
breach of tho rules. If sho did, she
must take the consequences. The regu
lar committee have decided for reasons,
according to tht-ir best judgment, but
which I confess are beyond my compre
hension, that I did break tho rules. I
made no protest because I thought the
foul was probably accidental, but I con
sidered Defender caused it. You con
sider Valkyrie was to blame. Tho com
mittio decides you are right and I am
wrong, and there tho matter ends.
Yonrs yery truly,
Lord Dunravcn's second letter.
"Bay Kidgc, Thursday. Dear Mr.
Iselin. I certainly could not entertain
your suggestion. Had tho committee
ordered the race to be resailed that
would havo been a different matter, but
how could I possibly nurce to resail a
race dec! led and given against me by a
decision of the committee. I wroto vou
last night to this effect, and urn sorry
you did not receive my letter, I had no
opporlnnity of communicating to yon
this inornfiig, but Mr. Duryoa, I daro
say, will havo informed you as to my
views. Thauking you for tho suggestion,
I remain, Duniiaven.
Bank President Found.
Tacoma, Wash., Sept. 17. W. B.
Allen, the missing president of the de
funct Bank of Tacomn, was arrested at
Chohalis this morning and will bo
brought to Tacoma this aftornoou. Ho
is charged with wrecking the bank, in j
city had over $250,000 do-
The Atlanta Exposition.
Atlanta, Ga., Sept. 18. Tho opening
day of tho Cotton States and Interna
tional Exposition dawned auspiciously,
bright and clear, nflbrdiug to thousands
of Northern visitors a sample- of tyical
Southern September weather. As the
day wore on tho heat threatened to pass
tho limit of comfort, but tho bouyant
crowds do not seem to mind tho temper
ature. During the night tho finishing
touches had lcon put on a number of
buildings, mid every effort was mado to
got tho grounds in good shapo for tho
oeuing. Fiom tho to of 3-17 flagstaff
011 the buildings around tho grounds
thero floated iieuuauts and flags of all
nations of the earth, and the doors of
buildings which had been closed for sev
oral dayfc, woio id! thrown 0111. Over
nine-tenths of tho exhibits werccouiplote,
and neatly apparaled attendants stood at
Tho city is a mass of buutiug and wav
ing decorations, flying flags, bauds of
inuhic, and tho general atmosphere of
gaiety and rojoicing offers the strongest
possible contrast to dismantled Atlanta
of 'C4. At high noon every steam whie-
tlo in the city broke forth into noisy cho
rus, crowds cheered long and loud and
the festivities of ttie opening day were
lairiy begun. At 1 o clock the proces
sion, under command of Colonel W. L.
Kellogg, United States army, as marshal,
began to move. In lino were the Fifth
regiment, United States army, and the
Washington artillery, New Orleans'
crack company, commanded by John B,
ltichardbon, Fifth regimont, Georgia vol
untcrs, and various visiting stato troops
making 25 companies in all. Five bands
including Gilmore's famous organization
headed by Victor Herbert, furnished the
music for the tramping column, whicl
swept out towards tho exposition park
between continuous lines ot admiringanu
As the head of the column readied
the gates the companies were halted
until the exposition directors and guests
in carriages passed into the gates. The
military companies then marched in
stacked arms and were entertained at
the barbecue. The guests and directors
entered the auditorium where the for
mal opening occurred. While the crowd
was still gathering, Victor Herbert's
band plaved his new and originat "Sa
lute to Atlanta," amid great applause
Vice-President William Hemphill, mas
ter of ceremonies, presented Bishop
Cleveland, Kinlock Nelson, who offered
the opening praver; Colonel Albert
Howell, who read the exposition ode,
written by Frank L. Stanton ; President
Collier, who delivered the opening ad
dress, and Mrs. Joseph Thompson
president 01 the Ixxinl ot women man
agers, who spoke in behalf of the
women's department. BookcrT. Wi
ington, principal ot 1 uskegc normal in
stitutc, delivered an address on behalf
of the negro department. Mayor King
Spoke for the city. Hon. George R
Brown represented Governor Atkins
who was prevented bv ill-health from
8eaking for the slate.
San Francisco's Big Crime.
San Francisco, Sept. IS. At the trial
of Theodore Durrant this morning, Edna
Lucille Turner was the first witness.
Sho testified that she knew Durrant, and
was a member of tho society of Christian
i-.nueavor of winch 1-mrrant was secre
tary, and was a member of Emanuel
church. Then the district attorney uked
her this question . "Were you in Eman
uel church with Theodore Durrant on the
afternoon of Wednesday, April 3?"
Witness replied: "No."
The witness was then excused. It
subsequenty transpired that tho object
of the prosecution in this was to forestall
the actign of the defense. Tho iolice
had learned that the defense intended to
place Miss Turner on tho stand and have
her say that she went to Emanuel church
wuu uurrani on April a, thai she was
the girl whom Quinlan, Mrs. Crossot and
Jlrs. Leake saw with Durrant, and not
It this was the intention of the defense
the prosecution lias spoiled that plan
Tho next witness was George R. King
tho organist and associate of Duirant
about Emanuel church. Ho said ho
knew Durrant well. Durrant was tho
assistant superintendent of the Sunday
school and sometimes sang in tho choir
when witness played the organ. On tho
afternoon of April 3 King went into the
church to practice a now pieco. After he
had been there a fow minutes Durrant
walked in. Durrant's hair was dishev
cled, he was pale and agitated and looked
ill. He had his coat and hat off, and ex
plained his appearance by saying that he
been repairing a leax in 1110 gas pipes
and that ho had been overcomo by gas
H : ivo witness 50 cents, and asked him
In et him bromo seltzer. Witno33 went
to neighboring drug store and mado tb
Mrs. Davty Stager
Chills and Fever
uii mt emaciated, wun distressing couch, so
appstlte, pain In chest, shoulder, tack and
Hood's Pllla irln new friends dally.
purchase as requested. When ho re
turned Durrant was intho lobby, or lying
on tho platform, witness forgot which.
Tho district attorney produced transcript
testimony of King at the preliminary ex
amination and asked If witness did not
then testify that Durrant had taken tho
draught standing in tho lobby. Tho
prosecution seemed to emphasize tho
slight discrepancies in tho testimony.
King was plainly usiug overy means in
his power to save his friend Durrant by
omitting Important parts of bis testimony
Everything that could be construed as
injuring Durrant's caso could only bo ex
tracted from King with tho greatest difli
cully. He had seen Durratn. he admit
ted after the preliminary examination,
and also Durrant's father and mother,
with whom he had talked over hit) testi
uaotiy regarding Durrant on that fatal
King, under tho skillful qiiestioniug of
tho district attorney, finally admitted
that It had been suggested to him that
ho clr.inzo his testimony. Under the
firo of objections by attorneys for the de
fonso, hit by bit the district attorney got
the witness to admit that the suggestion
to change his testimony had been made
in tho county jail by the defendant in
the offices of Durrani's attorneys, by At'
torneys Deuprcy and DicUnion.
This anBwer created a tremendous sen
salion. Douprey excitedly tuiuiwl to
his feet und shouted that the whole
story of his endeavoring to chango the
testimony of the witness was a myth in
the 'iraiu of the witness. But as if to
disprove Deuprey's teiuark, District At
torney Barnes led tho witness to say that
he (King) was n close friend of Durrant
and anxious to see him acquitted. He
said he had examined all the gas jets in
the church after Durrant said the gas
was eecanini:. but could find no leak in
Ho had asked Durrrant why ho had
not call ad ior witness to help him fix the
gas as ho had done before, and Durrant
had replied he had not time. All the
work on the gas fixtures had been fin
lshed three days before, and everything
was in good shape.
When witness gavo Durrant tho Urorao
seltzer he took it into the kitchen
mixed it and then camo back and
sat down. Durrant had asked wit
ness if his eyes were congested and if he
was pale. Afterward witness asked Dur
rant to help him carry the organ down
stairs. Durrant appeared exhausted
and Btonped frequently to rest. Then
Durrant unlocked the library door and
got his coat and hat which were in n box
in a corner. Witness had not seen them
before. They left the church at 0. Wit
ness had been there a little less than one
Will and Ed. Abernethy of Dora
passed through Roseburg on their way to
Corvallis to attend the Agricultural Col
THE BUSINESS MAN'S LUNCH.
Hard Work and Indigestion g
Hand In Hand.
Concentrated thought, continued la. rob
the stomach of necessary blood, and this Is
also true of hard physical labor.
When a five horse-power engine Is taade
to da ten horse-txrwer work somethlcsr Is
irolrur to break Very often the hard-
worked man coining from the field or tb
office will "bolt" hU food la a few min
utes which will take hoars to digest. Then
too, many foods are about as useful in the
stomach as a keg of nails would be in a
fire under a boiler. The ill-used stomach
refuses to do its work without the proper
stimulus which it gets from the blood and
nerves. The nerves are weak and "ready
to break," because they do not get toe
nntifiihment thev reonlre from the blood.
finally the ill-used brain is morbidly wide
awake when the overworked man at-
l,mnu to find rest in bed.
The application of common sense in the
treatment of the stomach and the whole
mtnii brim to the busv man the full en
torment of life and healthy digestion when
he takes Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets to
relieve a bilious stomach or after a too
Vicurtf nteaL and Dr. Pierce's Golden
Medical Discovery to purify, enrich and
vitalbe the blood. The " Pellets " are Uny
anrar-coited oills made of highly concen
trated vegetable ingredients which relieve
the stomach of all offending matters easily
and thoroughly. They need only be taken
for a short time to cure the biliousness,
constipation and slothfnlness, or torpor, of
the liver; then the "Medical Discovery'
should be taken in teaspoonful doses to in
the blood and enrich it. It has
peculiar effect upon the lining membranes
or the stomach and bowels, toning up and
strengthening them for all time. The
whole system feels the effect of the pure
hlnnd coursinir through the body and the
nerves are vitalised and strengthened, not
deadened, or put to sleep, as ine so-caueo
celery compounds and nerve mixtures do
but refreshed and fed on the food they
nA fnr tiMlth. If you suffer from indi
gestion, dyspepsia, nervousness, and any
of the ills which come from Impure blood
and disordered stomach, you can cure
yountlf with Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical
Discovery which can be obtained at any
drug store in the country.
Notice 01 bhenn's bale or
BY V1KTUK OF AN EXECUTION I83UKI)
out oi the Circuit Court ol the HUtc of
Oregon fur UoucUr County, In the nctlon ot
fieorvln Youne. t.lalnttir. vs. E. J. McLnUKhll
and Jennie Duncan, defendants, duly attested
on the 5th dny of September, 1S05, lMued upon
a judgment rccovcroi ana amy cnicrea in sua
Court nmt cause tn favor of the above named
platntlunnd ncrunst the nbovo named defend'
ants on the SOtu day of March, lS'Jo, for tho sum
of I1&SJ0 damftzes and coits. I have levied
upon alt the rlsht, title mid Interest of the de
fendant, E. J. McLaughlin, of In nnd to the
followinR described real property to.wit:
The southwcut Jt of the northwest scctloi
31. South U of section at.To. 27 south, rancc
west, containing SCO acres. South J4 of south
cast section 4. Tn. 2S south, ranee o west, con
tainfne SO acres, fractional northeast H, section
C i d. souin, range a wesi, containing
ncrvtL. Southeast section SI Tn. 27. range
west, containing 1W acres. lots 3 and 4, sec
tion :5.Tp. 'Z! sotitn, range ft west, ana west
of southwest If. section 35. To. Ti south, rnnge
b west, containing 1.1LS2 acre", that part of the
following described premises lyfng south of tho
half-mile line running inrougn tnc center 01
section :5, Tn. 27 south, rango 5 west, begl
nine nt the N. E. corner Donation Claim, hi
tt, being 0M chains west of the comer to sec
tions 25, a", 35 nnd a, Tp. 27, rnnge 5 west,
thenco west 3G.75 chains, thence south 70
chains, thence cast 56.75 chains, thenco north
70 chains to the plncc ot beginning, containing
nbotit 10O acres more or lees, all in Douglas
Now therefore, in the narao ot the State ot
Oregon, I will on
Hnturtlny, tlte iatli Day of Octo
nt 1 o'clock p. in, of snld day, at tho Court
house door in itoscuurg, ootigias county, urc
gon, sell nt public auction tn tho highest bid
der, for cash In hand nil the right, tltlo nnd
Interest which :the above-named defendant E.
J. MclJiuglilln, had tn or to the nbovo de
scribed real nroncrlv on tho 30th dav of Mitrch
1895, tho date of said judgment, or nt any tlmo
thereafter, or enough to satisfy the demntid ot
tho nbovo nnmcd plaintiff, nnd will npply the
nrncccds arislntr therefrom first to costs
Hlcliiirsnmenta tof this sale: second to the nnv
mcnt of plaintiff's demands aforesaid , and tho
overplus, if any thcro he, 1 will pay to tho de
fendant herein, or ner legal representative.
Dated this 7th dny ot September, ISOj,
a K. CATHCAKT,
Sheriff of Douglas County. Oregon
By D. It. SHAMBnoOK, Deputy Sheriff.
Notice la hereby civen to all whom it may
tern that I hvre appolnto-l D. V. Stearns of C&la
poofa precinct Deputy Inspector of Stock lot said
precinct; posioiaco auureu, uaKiν aiao a.
of Wilbur, and Halph Smith, at Rose
bunr. to act during my absence, and others vil
be added as parties inspected make their desire
Itoseburg, May ith. 1887.
Insreelnr nf Stork fur DoogUs rimnty..(li
floney. to Loan
In sums of $1000 to $5000 on
proyed farms. l. a.
G. W. KRUSE
406 Jackson St.,
One door south P.O.
Choice Teas, Coffees,
Tobaccos and Cigars.
And every thine else f n
tho Grocery lino.
Highest Jlarket Paid for Country Produce.
Giro htm call and bo convinced.
The Finishing Touch.
In putting the finishing
touch to your toilet do you al
ways see that your shoes are
in keeping with the rest of
your makeup t ine snoes
a r. 1
may be better than the other
garments and still be appro
priate, but it they are not up
to the raiment in style and
quality the effect is unpleas
Mrs Grace Osburji's
fine line of Shoes stand on
their merits, is infinite in va
riety, excellent in. quality,
and moderate in price.
Conservatory of Hnsic!
Prof. Z. St. l'arvin
iius. Ioc formerly
of Willamette Unlversit
has been elected dl-
rector for the comiuc school Tear.
Full courses in the important branches of
Fine Music rooms.
Trices low lor irrade of wort.
Diplomas conferred on completion of Cours.
Term besins Scnterabcrltth.
Scnd for circular and catalocue.
. u. i.tt, .. 21., i-rcs.,
vrOTICh is hereby given that the under.
signcn administrator of the estate of V. J.
Aicisnucr. ucccascu. nas mal his linaj r
count in the County Court of Douglas eounty
Orcson, as administrator of said estate, that
said Court has fixed Mondar. the 4th dar nf
November. Is95. atlO o'clock a. m.. for hearing
objections to said account and the settlement
oi me same, uy onicr lion. A. F. Steams.
Judge of Douglas county. Orecon. made Scn-
tcmbcr 10th. IsOS.
Dated at Kocburc. Or.. September 10th, 1S35.
u. v. MjiB.iLL, Administrator.
An jyMeahia lassttro BndKtsTS Toxic.
ld by DrngEista or ecnt by malL 2S&.G0C
sad tuo per package. Karrrpiea free
For sale by M. F. Rapp. Druggist,
This old reliable and
the most successful
Specialist in San Fran
cisco, still continues to
cure all Sexual and
5cminal Diseases, such
as uonnorrhcea, uleet.
Stricture, Syphllllj in
all its forms. Skin Dl
scascs, Nervous Dbil
ity, Impotency. Stmi
nal Weakness and Losa
ol flanhood, the conse
quence of self abuse and excesses producing the
following symptoms: sallow countenance. drlc
spots under the eyes, pain in tho head, ringing
in the cars. loss of confidence, diffidence in n.
preaching strangers, palpctation of the heart,
weakness of the limbs and back, loss of memory,
pimples on tho face, coughs, consumption, etc
I)R. GIBBON has practiced in San Francisco
over thirty years and those troubled should not
fall to consult him and receive tho benefit of
his great skill and experience. Tho doctor
cures when others fail Try him. Cures guar
anteed. Persons cured at home. Charges
reasonable. Call or write.
Dr. J. F. Olbbon, 625 Kearney Street, San
1 K U l)l Villi BKH.HgTlllTTIIlf
UP YOU KKALIZK THAT THE
If you are in a position
To do Business
Let the People Know it.
$31 -,t 1 1
The little Special Notice and tlie regular Business Ad
Make the Mighty Merchant and his Patrons Glad,
The Plaindealer is read
Advertise in it. It will Pay.
xa. scienmic AjapK
an.H Snr Fvm It
RfJWYlS BAT) TAME m.
BY CA.f. .
Sold by A. C. Martcrs & Co.
The Largest and Most Complete Display ever
Business, Agriculture, Forests, Mines, Fruit, Fisheries, Manufactures, and Transportation
Facilities of the Great Pacific Northwest.
Kine Xlusic, Special Attractions Every Day. Reduced
Rates on all Transportati6n Lines.
Single Admission, ........ 35c
Children Under 12 Years, ioc
Season Tickets, S3.00
K. C. MASTEN, Secretary.
Second Southern Oregon
District Agricultural Society,
TROTTING AND RUNNING RACES,
FOR LADIES AND GENTLEMEN
BASE BALL GAME, BABY SHOW.
Fine Stock, Poultry, Agricultural Products, Fruits,
Vegetables, Flowers, Works of Art,
Fancy Work, Etc.
gyp $5,0001 (offered) H purses pjj
E. DIXON, resident.
MTWJTiW lL' Tlllu . in f . , . .
MISSION OF THIS ADVERTISEMENT IS TO
OUT OF TOWN
FOR SOMETHING FOREIGN J
the eager Public eatherine in throne
eave their Business Orders where the Trade belongs'.
BEST JOB PRINTING
AT LOWEST RATES.
CTCUAs? 13 THE BEST.
W W W I! W FIT FOW A KINO.
Over One Million People wear tha
W. L. Douglas $3 & $4 Shoes;
All our shoes are equally satisfactory
They (five the best value for the raonev.
They equal custom shoe In style and lit. :
Their wearing qualities are unsurpassed. '
The price are uniform, -stamped on sole.
From $ 1 to $3 saved oyer other makea.
If your dealer cannot supply you we can. Sold by
dealers every where. Wanted, agent
to take exclusive sale for this vicin ity.
Write at once.
Kew buildings. Normal,
Academic, Business, Music
and Art courses. Review
classes. Skilled teachers are
tranted. State diplomas good
In any county. life diplomas
without farther examination
after 45 months" experience
in teaching-. Board at Hall
?L75: lodging: 50 eta., student
furnishing bcdclothlng and
lamp. Family board C Tui
tion Board, lodging,
tuition and books per year
J125. Ashland can uot be ex
celled in the state Ior fine
winters, pure water, health,
and good society.
First Term Opens Sept. a
For manual or special in
W. T. VflH SG0Y, Pres.
OPENS - - -
made of the Resources, Industries, Commerce,
For Exhibit Space Apply at
C. II. HUNT, Superintendent.
F. A. McCALL, Secretary.
' ' ' ! ! 5 ! i 1 Li ' ? I ' '
INVITE YOUR I'ATKOXAUK V
If you have anything
You want to Sell
Let the People Know jt.
The sure road to success
Through the Printing Office